links for 2010-06-12

  • Internet is growing like fire. Developers are more concern with latest technology. Bloggers or Developers needs Embed Players/ FLY payers for their websites. You can add make your own player with below list. It is not long list. Browsing these free Apps, you will see its customized features and designing of media apps.
  • One of the most influential factors in our buying decisions is the opinions of our friends and relatives. Likewise, a large majority of online shoppers now trust what other customers say about the products they buy more than the e-tailers themselves. The reason is that we trust people who are “on our side,” even if we do not know them personally. This attitude was described as the “Amazon effect” by Joshua Porter in his book Designing for the Social Web. He observed during his tests that people always started shopping on Amazon first. Their main reason was not that Amazon was better or that they had an Amazon account; they simply knew that on Amazon they could always find trustworthy information provided by people like them. They wanted to know the “truth,” not an idealistic vision of the product decorated by marketing cliches.
  • It's one of a very few anime based on a western TV show. Warners Japan announced today that the company will be working with Japanese studio Madhouse (which created Death Note) on an anime version of the show Supernatural.
  • WordPress is a great platform for setting up an online store, and there is a wide range of themes available to help sellers reach target customers. This post presents 20 of the best ecommerce themes, including both free and premium examples, covering storefront templates aimed at a variety of niche markets.
  • Internet users have wider choice of browsers when it comes to surfing the net. It is our responsibility as designers and developers to ensure that websites we’ve created are compatible for most of the commonly used browsers these days.
  • Ever wanted to consolidate all your contacts—from Google Contacts, Facebook, LinkedIn, your desktop address book, and your phone—into one comprehensive bucket you can effortlessly sync and export anywhere? You've come to the right place. You're connected to people through several different places on the internet these days. While you may be connected with someone on LinkedIn, you may not be friends with them on Facebook. On the other hand, several people may show up in several of your social networks, all with different types of contact information spread out. And what about those people whose contact info you have on your phone but who aren't on any social networking sites? Sure, all of these networks have different pros and cons to them, but in the end, most of us would prefer to keep all of our contact information in one nice, convenient place. Whether this place is your phone, or your default email program, here's a rundown on how to create your master contact list without creati
  • Windows: With hardware-accelerated Flash 10.1 final now available, it's a good time to try out some full-screen Hulu or other videos. But click anywhere else, and the window-filling frame goes away. Here's how to keep videos playing full screen using Flash 10.1. We've previously pointed to a fullscreen Flash fix, but the post that covered the fix offered up specific file-copy fixes for particular Flash builds. Now that Flash has updated to 10.1 final, and is changing rapidly due to security fixes, a more general sense of how to change Flash's behavior so it doesn't close down on clicking elsewhere is called for. Luckily, Andrew Brampton provides the answer. His fix requires doing some hacking in a particular configuration file: NPSWF32.dll for most Windows systems, but gcswf32.dll for Chrome users. And it requires using a hex editor to pin down a particular string and change two values. How do you pull that off? First off, download the free XVI32 hex editor. Once you have it install
  • If you are new to programming in the Java language, have some experience with other languages, and are familiar with things like displaying text or graphics or performing simple calculations, this tutorial could be for you. It walks through how to use the Java® 2 Platform software to create and run three common types of programs written for the Java platform—applications, applets, and servlets. You will learn how applications, applets, and servlets are similar and different, how to build a basic user interface that handles simple end user input, how to read data from and write data to files and databases, and how to send and receive data over the network. This tutorial is not comprehensive, but instead takes you on a straight and uncomplicated path through the more common programming features available in the Java platform. If you have no programming experience at all, you might still find this tutorial useful; but you also might want to take an introductory programming course. Also
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